Gorgeous Registered Rocky

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Name
Boomer
Breed
Rocky Mountain
Gender
Gelding
Color
Chocolate
Temperament
2 (1 - calm; 10 - spirited)
Registry
RMHA
Reg Number
2008041647
Height
15.1 hh
Foal Date
June, 2008
Country
United States
Views/Searches
737/80,383
Ad Status
Sold
Stud Fee
$6,500

Rocky Mountain Gelding at Stud in Madison, GA

Here’s the flashy registered trail gelding everyone wants! Stunning son of Pence’s Blue Boy, 15.1 hands 12 year old Rocky Mountain horse gelding. Boomer has a ground covering walk that is so soft it feels like you’re riding a cloud. He loads, ties, leads, follows and crosses water on the trail. He is an easy keeper with the typical friendly Rmh personality. Amazing bare feet. No soundness issues. UTD on shots, Coggins, teeth floating. Cribs but controlled by collar. I have many pictures and videos. I am a covid long hauler and can’t keep 2 horses fit and trail ready - he was purchased days before I got sick. No tire kickers PLEASE!
Disciplines

About Madison, GA

Madison was described in an early 19th-century issue of White's Statistics of Georgia as "the most cultured and aristocratic town on the stagecoach route from Charleston to New Orleans." In an 1849 edition of White's Statistics of Georgia, the following was written about Madison: "In point of intelligence, refinement, and hospitality, this town acknowledges no superior." On December 12, 1809, the town, named for 4th United States president, James Madison, was incorporated. While many believe that Sherman spared the town because it was too beautiful to burn during his March to the Sea, the truth is that Madison was home to pro-Union Congressman (later Senator) Joshua Hill. Hill had ties with General William Tecumseh Sherman's brother in the House of Representatives, so his sparing the town was more political than appreciation of its beauty. In 1895 Madison was reported to have an oil mill with a capital of $35,000, a soap factory, a fertilizer factory, four steam ginneries, a mammoth compress, two carriage factories, a furniture factory, a grist and flouringmill, a bottling works, a distillery with a capacity of 120 gallons a day, an ice factory with a capital of $10,500, a canning factory with a capital of $10,000, a bank with a capital of $75,000, surplus $12,000, and a number of small industries operated by individual enterprise. Against the backdrop of this Jim Crow-era prosperity, white Madisonians participated in at least three documented lynchings of African Americans.

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